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to manhattan, kansas. >> may know more about technology than a tomcat's knows about baking gingerbread. >> welcome to our viewers. israel killed the military commander of hamas and launched a series of attacks. hamas vowed in this would open the gates to hell. military action will continue. >> for the people of gaza, it looked like a war, and as in most wars, civilians are caught up in the violence. the first target today was the biggest hamas's most senior military leader was typify and -- hit by a military strike. he died instantly. hamas says this is a major provocation. good >> they will pay a price for this, because he was one of our most exceptional leaders. >> she sat at the top of the military wing. tonight israel published these images. the army released video footage of him being tracked and the moment when his car was hit. israel said the strike followed a wave of rocket attacks from gaza. >> i can just elaborate the target was to protect israeli civilians. they have been under constant rocket attacks for the last year. >> gaza is expected to face more casualties, among them
technology company. certainly when you think about silicon valley and companies that have hit hard times. very view come through it and re-emerge. apple is one that we can all remember having done that. ibm. although not a silicon valley company but technology company. most recently perhaps ebay in a significant decline but i spoke to john at length on friday and it appears they have brought around their marketplace business in addition to continue strong growth at the paypal unit. it's difficult to do. when you come back to yahoo! you have to wonder how do they do it? >> is there an act two? cisco tonight almost every analyst on the street said they're going to miss. >> universal in both miss and then the guidance is going to be negative. david, when you spoke with stevenson, didn't you get the sense that the companies are done spending on anything other than amd on towers? >> they got to spend. you know, stevenson was very outspoken in saying fiscal cliff. we're not spending but we are. we're deciding to spend $14 billion over the next three years. they absolutely have to in order to c
&p 500 fell further below the 200 day moving average. technology and financials were the worst performing s&p sectors. palladium and platinum pushed higher at report ed reports of y deficits boosted both metals. jumping nearly 5% while platinum added more than 1%, gold going the other direction and in the day lower falling more than $6. and small business owners remain cautious in october ahead of the presidential election. saying the optimism index rose slightly last month claiming 93.1, while just 4% of those surveyed said they plan to hire. we have the cme trader in the pits of the cme. telling us another downturn is ahead, and says a recession is on the horizon. todd, you say the technicals indicate that we should be going even lower than we have today. why so? >> good afternoon, david. we are now in a technical pattern with lower highs and lower lows. another indication of why we would want it to go lower here. in lower moves we can expect bounces like we had today. i would think any rally we see in the next couple of days will be gladly hauled into. based on the technicals of the ma
? it happened because of the force of power of the information technology boom, the creation of private credit, and rapid increase in tax revenues. stephanie showed us something that was not a forecast at the time. those who were there in 2000 remember that the secretary of the treasury at the time and the chairman of the federal reserve were talking about a 13-year horizon for the complete elimination of the public debt. there was no forecast that the technology boom would come to an end, but it did. from 2000 onward, we were back into a more normal position of the government running substantial deficits as the private sector rebuild its financial position. that is the first point. long-term forecasts, the idea that one can control the future position of the debt and deficit by actions taken today, is an extremely tenuous and debatable idea. the second point is that there are certain assumptions being made which create extremely scary scenarios. those numbers that were shown -- in stephanie's presentation, the expectation that public debt would rise close to 200% of gdp by 2005. what is that
by technology stocks and also ship builders. in us a take i can't, commodity plays lent support to the asx 200. talks of a leverage buyout plan. sensex now trading louisa, back to you. >>> the spanish bad loans according to reuters, now at the 10.7% during the month of september versus 10.5% seen in august. so according to the bank of spain, we're seeing that figure just creeping up just by a tad. now, in the u.s., a slightly grimmer picture. major u.s. indices have fallen by 5% since the election day. this month already stacking up to be the worst november for the dow and the s&p 500, ninth worst november since 1973. so it's been pretty dismal trade if you're an equity holder. hi, charles. we talk about this and we're looking at a bounce in europe this morning. do we think the grimness will continue? >> i think the equity markets, they couldn't really believe bond the election until it was out of the way. you had clearly different scenarios fending on who won. having got that we were left with very much the same political structure that we had going into it. so you had to reprice in some tail
was intended to have a sort of a catalytic effect, a accelerating effect on advent of advanced technologies vehicle. that is why it was called the advanced technology vehicle manufacturing program. it was completely separate from the bailout and all other things. unfortunately it was coincident in time. so a lot of people got confused with that. melissa: could you pay it back tomorrow and stop the criminal -- criticism? >> in fact we're paying the loan back in advance. there is schedule repayment, we've been paying interest for about a year. we've been paying the principal payments in advance. and we absolutely are committed to repaying that loan early. so we will do that. melissa: taxpayers will be thrilled to hear that. >> absolutely. melissa: another sticking point buyers get that $7500 credit. in my mind giving somebody food stamps to buy lobster. why would you give somedy credit to go out to buy $100,000 car? how do you respond to that? >> first of all theodel s starts at $57,000. melissa: still lobster. still lobster. >> maybe shrimp or something. melissa: okay. >> but, the goal of te
to the upside. housing stocks, not necessarily. you know, we like industrials. we like technology. we like global companies that are going to benefit as the global economy improves. we think the u.s. grows 2, 2 1/2% next year. the global economy grows 4% plus. cheryl: you also like the auto sector, which i think is interesting. i mean, again, those stocks have performed fairly well this year, but still gm under a lot of pressure, not where it needs to be frankly on the government's perspective anyway. >> right. we like the fact they will contribute to growth this year. whether they are the right stock and right way to play it, not so much. we like industrials generally, manufacturing as well and technology we think continues to be a very good play. cheryl: i mentioned some of the sectors that got hit last week, what do you think about defense right now? >> defense, i think, we were not playing defense big anyway. healthcare we're still concerned about for the obvious reasons, right? there's going to be a lot of pressure, a lot of constraints given what's going on in a macro sense. so, you
. they meet industry standards but some are calling for the best technology available to be used. >>> a desperate plea from a woman who as two cars were both equipped for wheelchairs were both stolen and now she hopes to get them back. one was a 1995 gold dodge caravan. the license plate number, 1698d p. the other is a "c" rv -- a crv. the woman thinks they left the keys dangling from her honda. both are worth $25,000 in modifications and if you have any information you are asked to call police. >>> a ceremony was raised after falling on tough times. they currently served by the mission to honor men and women of all branches of the military. the flag serves as a beacon of hope and help for those to see from miles around. >> we take a special pride in helping the most vulnerable in our community but there is a sense of humility to give back to veterans that have dedicated so much for us. >> reporter: they shelter almost 50 veterans at the bridge to life center. the center is open 24 hours a day 365 days a year. >>> we have more veterans day coverage on our website www.ktvu.com, ju
rushed, particularly technology companies rushed to europe. you'll see in q-1 companies saying, look, we have maintained our european. don't worry about european. if they don't say it, i think we'll sell the stocks. >> worse before it gets better was on the conference call. >> industrial production misses this ridiculous fight between the eu and imf. bank of england cutting growth outlook for the u.k. >> gdp tomorrow. it will be terrible. alco alcoa being struck because they try to close a plant. the conversation will be at the beginning of the conference call and europe -- we're managing europe down to x. european we're going to close europe. ford motor gave you an example of what will happen. we won't let europe bring our company down. latin american, asia turn turne. we won't let europe ruin us. europe will be isolated. that's what happens if you decide to go off the grid like they're doing. their major issue is carbon tax. they keep talking about carbon tax. the european, the german power company talking about having too much solar power which is bringing down and able to make money
. a bleak prediction which ignores the quantum leap in weapons technology. as the president pointed out in the debate no other country comes close. >> we spend more on our military than the next ten countries combined. >> reporter: sequestration would not change that. according to the center for strategic and budgetary assessment it's not the size of the cuts, about $50 billion a year that's damaging but the fact that they would be across the board. panetta adds except for military pay every program from the joint strike fighters to military bands would be cut by the same amount, 23%. >> it's absolutely the worst thing to do. if you want to cut the defense budget that's fine, this is a foolish way to do it. >> reporter: if the pentagon were allowed to pick and choose its cuts sequestration may not be the disaster secretary panetta is predicting. david martin, cbs news, the pentagon. >> overseas for the first time since 1973 the middle east war, israel has fired on syria. on sunday a mortar round from syria landed near an israel border outpost. there were no injuries. israel fired a warn
's business sfls from the charging station to the batteries technology and actual batteries themselves, a smart grid technology that's going to make sure we don't overwhelm our existing electrical system is all happening right now. >> starts at $57,000 but for many people browsing at in san jose, the main concern is how far the electric car can travel. >> it's a big, big change, though, to having a -- a -- a dedicated range you can't go beyond. >> now expect today ramp up production here at his plant, which will help because the customer wait for a new order is already nine months long. from fremont, robert honda ktvu channel 2 news. >>> after hours of waiting and braving very cold weather, huns of videogame lofrs finally have their copy of call of duty block ops 2. >> three, two, one, yeah. >> about 400 people were lined up in front of the game stop on market street in san francisco overnight where the videogame's midnight release. some were in line for nearly 12 hours. the game is set in the year 2025. it centers around a 21st century cold war. >>> the man who guided the oakland a's
. you walk into a conventional mattress store, it's really not about you. we have so much technology in our store to really show the customers what's going on with their bodies. you can see a little more pressure in the shoulders and in the hips. ... now you can feel what happens as we raise your sleep number setting and allow the bed to contour to your individual shape. oh, wow. that feels really good. at sleep number we've created a collection of innovations dedicated to individualizing your comfort. the sleep number collection, designed around the innovative sleep number bed - a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the exact comfort your body needs. each of your bodies. so whatever you feel like, sleep number's going to provide it for you. during the final days of our semi-annual sleep sale, save $500 on our classic series special edition bed set plus special financing on selected beds but hurry sale ends sunday. you'll only find the innovative sleep number bed at one of our 400 stores, where queen mattresses start at just $699. >>> a deal on the fiscal cliff i
pressures and the uncertainties, and also other technology companies really did not have very good quarters as well. i thought the company did a very good job on execution, on cross control and market share gains. the fact that this company is grow revenues at 5.5% while its peers saw revenues decline 4.3% in the same time period, it really speaks to the market share gains that they're seeing and that the clear highlights to me were service provider video, retireless and data center all growing double digits nicely. >> kelly and i were talking about this earlier. cisco seems to sort of outperform -- seems to be an outliar. does well when others aren't and doesn't do well when others are. i'm wondering is that actually the case? because that's the appearance. and indeed whether we can take anything for the sector from this. >> i think the one thing that if you want to take away from cisco's quarter is that the u.s. enterprise for cisco grew 9%, versus 5% last quarter. that's the second quarter in a row where you saw acceleration. and this is a leading indicator for its broader businesses. th
of the information technology boom, creation of private credit and, therefore, rapid increase in tax revenues. and so what stephanie showed, this was something that was not forecast at the time. at the time those who were there in 2000 remember that the secretary of the treasury at the time was -- and the chairman of the federal reserve -- were talking about a 13-year horizon for the complete elimination of the public debt. and the congressional budget office was not forecasting that the information technology boom was an aberration that would come to an end, but it did. and from 2000 forward we were back into the much more normal position of the united states government running substantial budget deficits. and as the private sector rebuilt its financial position. so that's the first point is that long-term forecasts, the idea that one can control the future position of the debt and the deficit by actions taken today is an extremely tenuous and debatable idea. second point is that there are certain assumptions being made which create extremely ostensibly scary scenarios. those numbers that show and,
there are interesting investment opportunities in technology, in home builders that have pulled back, but we're not quite there yet. i think we'll get that opportunity in the coming weeks. >> you think there will be a lot more volatility and what we've seen will continue? >> yeah, take a look at the lame duck sessions of the last 50 years. volatility is three times higher in lame duck sessions. so expect that. plus every one of them, we've seen the market decline. even with major accomplishments like increasing the debt ceiling. so still likely to see some down side. i don't being ythink you need t about missing it. the big he risk is being too early coming back in. >> what are the tech names that you like? >> in the technology sector, there's a lot of interesting opportunities. mainly those that export. china's growth is beginning to improve. they buy a lot of capital equipment from us. so it's the big names in technology that provide a lot of that export capital equipment that we think will buns back the strongest in the first. >> bob, another thing we've been talking about is the people h
to technology. >> the reality show is called "silicone valley" and it's now starring on bravo. the show benefits from the convergence of technology and pop culture. check it out. >> technology is such a part of pop culture. it's a part of all of our lives. it's a part of how we parent our children. it's a part of how we get jobs. it's a part of how we find love. most people are within an arm's length of their mobile phones, like, 99% of the take. >> randy zuckerburg took the company public to start her own media company. >>> several stories caught our attention today. photos as well. take a look. in india a little girl holds a stick to balance as she tight-ropes in the streets. children earn a meager living for their families by street prfling. >>> this town was bombed by syrian forces. more than 100,000 syrians have fled to turkey since syria's civil war began just last year. >>> in new zealand prince charles learning how to use a gun used to make carpets. the royal logo is on the one he is working on. it's part of the queen's diamond jubilee float. >>> this is cnn newsroom. new details now on
overtake banks to increase output by new exploration technologies. >> this comes from the iaea which released the world energy outlook 2012 on monday. the iaea predict greater oil and natural gas production, as well as rising energy efficiency, will allow the u.s. to become nearly self-sufficient by the year 200035. itself-- 2035. >> foreign imports are still 35 %. according to the iaea, by 2017, teh u.s. will over take saudi arabia. new methods for extracting oil and a shell gas reserves will be responsible for the turnaround. -- oil and shale gas are r esponsible. energy is in many industrial nations will fall slightly. it is a different story in china, india, and the middle east were declines will move sharply over the next decade. the international agency -- energy agency believes many will be shipped to asia in the future radically changing the map of global energy flows. >> and no major plunge for the dax today. we on this report from the frankfurt stock exchange on what is moving today. >> to 0.7%, the german stock index, lost in the previous week, so maybe it is already good
's technology sector. to get some ideas on how to do that, it has invited some of the nation's top i.t. firms foreign annual," summit. >> the tech industry in germany faces fierce challenges abroad. >> but it is growing, especially in berlin. damage of the applications are up and around the globe -- >> job applications are up around the globe. >> we get a lot of applications from san francisco of people that already want to move to berlin and what to look for the perfect company to look at. >> 80% of all applications we get are probably from people who live abroad. we also have applications from people who work at google now and facebook. >> it was not long ago that they themselves were newcomers in berlin. the german capital has long since become the european hub for tech startups. more than 100 companies are launched each year, and the past four years, they have created 10,000 jobs. trade fairs bring together investors and creative minds. they have become a gold mine for talent scouts from major i.t. companies seeking qualified staff both in germany and% abroad. data to the u.s. now, where
quarters. >> we've had five years of extraordinary transformation in the whole technology industry. when you think it's only five years ago that we didn't really have smart phones, we certainly didn't have tablet computers. all companies are trying to adjust to those changes to the rise of social network, the move to mobile, and in that move, there are winners and there are losers. and the losers are scrambling to try to do something about it. >> they are. julie larson green is taking over the position. she's been appointed as the leader for all the engineering. >> we'll see how miss green gets on. from green to greek. >> it's going to be greece all this week. good news, bad news. those eurozone finance ministers gave an extra two years. so athens now has, well, from 2014, it now has a 2016 deadline to reach all those targets to cut their deficit. the bad news, those same finance ministers continue to postpone that extra chunk of bailout monday. >> wasn't it friday? >> well, they wanted it by this $40 billion, they wanted it this friday, because come this friday, athens has to pay out fi
volkswagen didn't make good on the promise to share environmental technology. volkswagen denied the claim. at the hearing, an arbitrator will hear arguments from both sides and sort out the issues. a decision by the court is legally binding. >>> researchers from germany, switzerland and austria unveiled a robot they say can walk around and find its way even in crowded cities with some help from people. the researchers say the robot iuro, interactive urban robot asks people for directions to get to its destination. >> in seems to recognize speech and detect obstacles in its way. it follows instructions like go straight and turn left. when iuro arrives at its destination, kit ask if it's in the right place. the researchers are hoping to develop robots that can help elderly people and others in the future. >>> that's all for now in business news. i'm going to leave you with the recap of market figures. >>> tokyo has been enjoying a break from the rain, but that may not last with the storm headed this way. rachel ferguson has the latest in weather. >> that's exactly right. there's a snowstorm
taking over 40% premium. i looked into this. there is a name i like called carpenter technology. it has been around for a while. they just made an acquisition so they have the same access. their biggest market is aerospace, same as titanium. they are metal is all over the plane. i like it for that reason. i like it for valuation. the ceo this month was named the most profitable ceo out of 100,000 ceos around the world. i think it is just one of these undervalued names that you start to look at this space. aerospace energy, long-term play, i think this is a one for 401(k)s. connell: charles, see you next hour, i believe. nicole is that watching retailers for us. nicole: we will take a look at a few retailers. we will start with saks fifth avenue. they are coming out with numbers that are a little bit disappointing. profit was on the rise. the big picture is they noted a fiscal cliff playing into their numbers as well. and hurricane sandy. it really generates about one fifth of their revenues. that is a big, big player. a lot of stores had to close for at least one day and some for over a
. >> an upgrade. >> emerging markets talking about china expansion. one of the attempts to get technology going here. >> marathon this time. >> important to talk about israel and gaza. this company has unique american assets. oil and gas will be great here. >> a final upgrade. >> this is my favorite international company. they are moving it everywhere. india, china, people drinking whisky like mad. >> big deal with india in the past couple of weeks. >> i met with my friend johnny walker black over the weekend. >> how is johnny doing? >> it was at a wedding. he is always there. >> he's a great guy. he should meet by buddy jim beam. >> what's on mad tonight? >> we'll talk about fiscal cliff saying, listen, here's what happens if we solve it. i think this rally today is about solving it. and i'm going to present the world view that is going to be just unbelievable if we get this thing solved which would make a lot of stocks go up dramatically including apple where we would finally get a sense that maybe it's not worth selling because the capital gains tax may not rise that much. >> on friday night
rates and rigs. this technology is being deployed in such a wide area and so rapidly and with constantly changing technology that the issue for natural gas at this moment in terms of price isn't the depletion rate. it's the huge backlog of wells that have been drilled that haven't been connected to transportation networks to move it from the well head to the markets. so you have a lot of gas sitting there just waiting for the tap to be turned on and that will continue to happen because this is something that is changing the u.s. energy market and is something that at these prices is still profitable for the companies. >> before we let you go, what do you think they are saying in the halls of opec today about this report? >> i don't think halls of opec are that worried. china and the emerging market demand is not going to go away. it may not accelerate as quickly as some people had predicted. certainly the destination for oil from the middle east increasingly is going to be asia. it already has been. we are already looking at perhaps in the next five years according to this report today n
a lot of people talk about the science technology. >> engineering. >> engineering and math. right. [laughter] i do think -- i am all for studying all these interesting things, but i do think that having those kinds of skills -- the countries we worry about competing with us a lot of their focus is on those things that actually have real world usefulness in the economy, and germany for a long time i spent a reasonable amount of time in germany they've emphasized engineering and technical backgrounds and certainly china is doing it and as i said i'm also with historians and even economists. [laughter] but i do think that having a strong base of people with those kind of skills would be a great thing. >> i think the most important point is education matters a lot. if you look at the unemployment break down in the u.s. right now it is skewed very much to words high school graduates are sort of a range of numbers but i think it's around 13, 14%. and as you get up past high school graduate, college graduate advanced degree it drops precipitously in the there is a gap we have right now i
ago, accusing the maker of infringing on the patented technology. they have announced saturday they agreed on a deal that includes a 10-year licensing agreement. specifics are not being made public. >>> in massachusetts one man's dumpster dive paid off. >> while going through old books and papers, he found a book that was jammed with a budge of cash. he won't say of but it's in the neighborhood of $20,000 to $30,000 he wants to find the money's rightful owner. >> i want to see because if someone saved it to buy a house, what if it was me? i'm going to go crazy. i can't go to sleep without thinking about them now. if nobody claims it, then i can go back to every single day with no problem. >> he's keeping the total at of money a secret. the rightful owner will have to identify the dollar amount, name of the book and other items inside. >> pretty nice of him to do that. >>> we have new information about one of the world's main flu-fighting drugs. beep-bop-boop-bop boop-beep. [monotone] she says, "switch to progressive and you could save hundreds." aww, not the mall. well, i'll do
of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. with investment information, risks, fees and expenses try running four.ning a restaurant is hard, fortunately we've got ink. it gives us 5x the rewards on our internet, phone charges and cable, plus at office supply stores. rewards we put right back into our business. this is the only thing we've ever wanted to do and ink helps us do it. make your mark with ink from chase. >>> good morning and welcome back to "squawk box" here on cnbc. i'm joe kernen along with becky quick and andrew ross sorkin. our top story is an economic ticking time bomb. what am i talking about? the fiscal cliff. about a dozen ceos are scheduled to meet with president obama today, including ge's jeff immelt. et another friend of the show,
by technology, retail stocks are also in the green, food and beverages, autos among the sectors dragging on the in-dek. we can take a closer look at the bourses. ibex is down. ftse 100 sam thing, so we'll keep an eye on all these levels as the show progresses this morning. the bond space is where we've been focusing our attention with spain and greece on. spain today seeing prices rise, yields coming down to 5.78%. italy seeing a bit of a rally, too. selloff for britain and bund oigs boig benefitting. quick look at information rek. 81.02 is the left. down another tenth of a percent. euro-dollar is lower by a quarter of a percent. nymex and brent both adding to their levels as we see continued unrest across the gaza strip. gold, though, is lower. let's get out to asia. it's china, japan, which are dominating trade morning. >>> markets wrapped up the week on a mixed note. nikkei ended at a two week high. hopes of more policy easing. the yen trading around the 81 handle versus the greenback. shares in china extended losses and down 2.6% this week. no real policy cut list after china unveile
the cold truth and save $1 visit alka-seltzer on facebook. we have so much technology in our store to really show the customers what's going on with their bodies. now you can feel what happens as we raise your sleep number setting and allow the bed to contour to your individual shape. oh, wow. that feels really good. during our semi-annual sleep sale, save $500 on our classic series special edition bed set. plus special financing on selected beds final days. sale ends sunday. exclusively at a sleep number store, where queen mattresses start at just $699. >>> president obama made some plans in his first term but he's bound to be dogged by them in his second term. the eurozone fell back into recession in the third quarter. that is the second time since the financial crisis began in 2009. modest growth from nations like france and germany couldn't make up for a slump across europe. unemployment has climbed as high as 25% in countries like spain and greece. that's the official unemployment rate. president obama will need to focus on this coming storm as it threatens america's shores f
in the red, nostrils and telecom were the top performers while utilities and technology stocks lagged a little bit. copper rebounded from a two-month low after greece lawmakers gave the euro a boost against the dollar. closing 7638 per ton, posting a gain after five straight weeks of losses. the euro holding two-month lows versus the dollar uncertainty, weighing on the currency. hit an intraday low of $1.27 down nearly 2% against the greenback so far this month. sandra: jerry leavy to tell us what another 4% dip could be on the way and the biggest money makers, why outside the united states. very, what is the deal here? this huge selloff last week and yet before the election everybody said that the elections behind us, skip third-quarter earnings season, we will have certainty in the market and it will rally, it is just not happening. >> we are treading water. what is behind all this is traders are coming to the terms with the fact a lot of things have to go right for the market to make the next move upward. that doesn't happen, we will easily see a 5% correction. we are worried about
to have. that speaks to energy, certain types of medicine and technology, but beyond that, we're really pulling in our horns right now. charles: you would term these really, on, some sort of modern day version of widows and orphanses kind of fem nons. >> the gold mining, look to the picks and shovels, not to make a million. looking to the supplies for a million dollars. charles: in february, march of 2009, americans sold 50 billion dollars worth of equity mutual funds when they probably should have been buying 350 billion and a majority sold out because of president obama, in hindsight it was obviously an expensive mistake. do you think that knee jerk selling the market because the president has a second term could be the same kind of mistake. >> no question about it. the worst possible thing an investor can do. you need to be in the market for appreciation and income and need to use things like trailing stops, for example, that automatically make that decision for you, if you've got a market of millions of participants you're not smarter than that market. i'm not smarter than the marke
of infringing on its technology. and citigroup will pay 15.5 million each to former ceo vehicle recomme vikram pandit reflectinging t t progress the coma. >> some of it was money that it already -- i thought the number was 6.6 smld what they actually gave him as an incentive fee. >> for leaving? >> well, that's the irony of it. >> going quietly maybe. >> he didn't go that quietly actually. he said it was his choice. he blamed everybody else. >> that's all boiler plate, isn't it? >> i guess so. >> so the jacket was deliberate. >> honestly i said to myself i don't have a pin today and maybe i will just not wear the jacket as a wave rising above. >> interesting. >> mac even came over to hand me the jacket. >> i saw. >> deliberate. >> goldman sachs is in settlement talks over an $8.3 billion position that one of the traders had concealed five years ago. a settlement is expected in coming weeks. and i probably -- do i look different today? no? not really? >> did you get a haircut? >> no. i got power. last night. >> you got power. >> last night. >> like 11:00 last night? >> 11:00. >> so almost two f
an impact from weakness particularly in europe on our technology business but we're seeing strong revenue growth and improving earnings in our services businesses. mixed bag. >> you've been talking about your services led business, part of the transformation of the company. at this point how much does that make up of the company in. >> a little bit more than half of our revenues. if you look forward to 2017 it will probably be two-thirds of our revenues not only driven by the fact we are growing that portion of the business but because the market's transitioning, customers are transitioning. they want more than a point solution. they want us to help them change the way they get business done so it's an exciting and growing portion of our portfolio. >> how does that change who your competitors are? >> it's a great question actually. our traditional competitors in the hardware business is hp and rico and cannon. now we have a large number of smaller less capitalized competitors mixed in with a few large competitors. we have transportation competitors, customer care competitors, we have heal
, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> brown: the downfall of david petraeus showed no sign of fading into the background today. instead, there was every indication that his admission of adultery will echo far beyond the end of his career at the c.i.a. >> a personal scandal forces c.i.a. director david petraeus to... >> i want to start out with this out of the blue thunder bolt that hit washington friday. >> brown: all weekend in washington the details kept coming along with more questions. after david petraeus' sudden resignation on friday because he had had an extra marital affair quickly revealed to involve his biographer paula broadwell. her book came out last january. appearing on c-sn she recalled first meeting petraeus several years earlier. >> he came to harvard university where i was a gra
in a draft folder. >> i would be caught i'm so technologically impaired. >> over g mail. >> i want you to stay on this with your cat-like reflexes all morning. >> i do have other news. >> stephanie: oh okay. >> i'll come back to this. >> oh we're coming back to this. >> stephanie: little news mynx. >> there is so much wrong with this story. >> stephanie: the point is we're helpers, jim, as you know. a lot of people hurting on the right, we just want skeeter and friends to know that it gets better. >> history turns the page, you know i know, we all know a skeeter. obama derangement syndrome reaches all segments of society. rich and poor, young and old everyone can be a skeeter. sufferers of obama derangement sinsyndrome only have to remember three words. >> it's gets better. >> for those who are unable to distinguish between skeeter and reality. help skeeter. help bubba, help karl rove. a delusional mind is a certainly thing to waste. [applause] >> stephanie: jim ward accurately said. >> written by yahoos. >> stephanie: it is aptly named. oh can i life can be unpredictable. ask general
to the poll. mitt romney got fewer than john mccain and still came within two points. the technology included the so-called system some of you have maybe read about in the last couple of days which was the republican get-out-the-vote technology to ensure people are getting to the polls. i'm told on election day it had so many hits around the country as it should have from people saying this person voted and this person didn't. but if that was under attack it closed down. so for those of you hear from again that technology field to enter some politics, we republicans want to talk to you. [laughter] we need some help. the democratic system was quite effective at micro targeting and i've heard lots of anecdotes and one this morning that you will love that somebody gets a call that's a democrat from law school and was we see that you voted and disinformation is publicly available. was it you that voted 2:00 on election day but your sister hasn't. can you call her. that's the level at that point. that led to a turnout effort that in the end makes the difference. the increase in turnout among the b
century, and so on. it will mean less spending on a rigid on technology and less capital available to existing companies and less capital for entrepreneurs looking to go public on our market. a decline in american ingenuity but would be a consequence in overtime, there would certainly be decline of our position in the world. as all prices adjust to market forces could reach a point where investors refuse to buy u.s. treasury bonds. we see investors' reaction -- reacting to the potential of these realizations now through an aversion to risk. since 2007, over $1 trillion has flowed into bonds and even a greater amount has flowed out of equities. in addition to a lack of clarity about huge tax policy, -- about future tax policy, this act as a deterrent for investments. $1 trillion is moving into fixed income where it is basically paying zero. that shows a fundamental aversion to risk. for companies able to access the credit market, times have been pretty good. investor appetite for this debt translates into cheap money for many companies. many start up companies do not have access to
, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. and you pick the price that works for you. great. whoa, whoa, jamie. watch where you point that thing. [ mocking ] "watch where you point that thing." you point yours, i point mine. okay, l-let's stay calm. [ all shouting ] put it down! be cool! everybody, just be cool! does it price better on the side? no, it just looks cooler. the name your price tool, only from progressive. call or click today. i got you covered. thank you. oh, you're so welcome. >>> new york stock exchange suffered a trading glitch. an outage shortly after they opened monday on its matching engine. trading halted for more than 200 stocks. once they determined their official closing price based
to talk with you? discover the siemens difference with eclipse, a giant leap forward in hearing technology eclipse hearing aids are fine-tuned with such precision they're like high-definition for your ears. hear rich, crystal-clear sound without that muffled-effect you get with other hearing aids. so now you can connect with family and friends again effortlessly. siemens eclipse fit so comfortably and are nearly invisible they'll change your life. eclipse from siemens: pure, natural sound you're going to love the moment you put them on and for many years to come. call... for a special $200 rebate. that number again... and discover siemens eclipse hearing aids today. bill: the hits just keep on coming. u.s. senator angus king out of maine announced he will caucus with the democrats in the senate. that increases the senate democratic majority. two independents caucusing with the democrats 55-45 now in the u.s. senate. martha: you think gas is pricey where you live? a gallon of regular at this orlando station, $6.44. the station is located in the heart of the orlando's tourist town. most of t
money with charles payne, technology stock. charles: i tell you out the gate it is volatile. buckle up. goldman sachs upgraded it today, target of 106 reduced expectations and the idea that market share is taken from cisco which is true and focus on network, that is in the headlines. network security's, a cyberattacks, and gross margin is 86% operating, and company that hired people hired people. it is an expensive stock and explosive growth. the stock pulled back recently, a new product out. the debate is 2.0. [talking over each other] charles: having said that -- melissa: i know technicals. i don't know anything else. i know interest rates. politics. charles: a heck of a combination. i will use 80 as a stock if anyone is thinking of buying it or anybody is in and on the upside, the first trading card is 95 and long term if you are buying or holding to handle the volatility acting $110 visited a good company and cloud security planned service provider and ecommerce indicator and my biggest problem is the street is always at odds with this company. sometimes doesn't seem it can grow fa
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